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alone. London, printed in the year. 1689. Folio, containing one

page

371

The Doctrine of Passive Obedience, and Jure Divino, disproved, and

Obedience to the present Government proved, from Scripture, Law,

and Reason. Written for the satisfaction of all who are dissatisfied

at the present government. By a Layman of the church of England.

London, printed for Randal Taylor, near Stationers' Hall, 1689.

Folio, containing two pages

373

The Quakers’ Remonstrance to the Parliament, &c. touching the Popish

plot, and Sir Edmundbury Godfrey's murder. Much of which being
not unseasonable at this juncture, it is now reprinted : as also to
shew, that the Quakers were formerly as zealous against popery, as any
others, notwithstanding they have so much appeared to the contrary of
late. Licensed, the fifteenth of June, 1689. London, printed 1689,

and sold at several booksellers. Quarto, containing eight pages

The Chancellor's Examination and Preparation for a Trial. Printed

for W. Cademan, 1689. Folio, containing one page

386

The Danger of Mercenary Parliaments, 1690. Quarto, containing eight

pages

A new Looking-Glass for the Kingdom : wherein those, that admire the

late governments, may have a true prospect of liberty and slavery, and

take their choice, 1690. Folio, containing half a sheet

Ao Historical Account of the Rise and Growth of the West India Colo-

nies, and of the great Advantages they are to England, in respect to

Trade. Licensed according to order. London, printed 1690. Quar-

to, containing fifty-three pages, beside the title and dedication

A true Account of a late horrid Conspiracy to betray Holland to the

French. And of the tryal, confession, condemnation, and execution

of Jacob Martinet, sheriff of the town of Sluys, and Cornelius Reo-

lands, master of the ship called the Argle of Amsterdam, who were

executed for the said conspiracy, the sixth of this instant May, 1690.

Quarto, containing ten pages

. 445

A Dialogue between Francisco and Aurelia, two unfortunate Orphans

of the City of London, Licensed, November 4, 1690. London,

printed for Randal Taylor, near Stationers' Hall, 1690. Quarto, con-

taining eight pages

. 451

The Jacobite's Hopes frustrated; or, the History of the Calamities at-

tending the French Conquest. Licensed, November 29. J. Fraser,

1690. London, printed for Jeremiah Wilkins, near the Green-Dragon

tavern, in Fleet-street, 1690. Quarto, containing twenty pages 456

Reasons for settling Admiralty Jurisdiction, and giving Encouragement

to Merchants, Owners, Commanders, Masters of Ships, Material-men,

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PAGE,

and the two houses of parliament. Printed in the year 1690. Quarto,

containing twenty-two pages

465

Taxes no Charge : In a letter from a gentleman to a person of quality ;

shewing the nature, use, and benefit of taxes in this kingdom, and com-

pared with the impositions of foreign states ; together with their im-

provement of trade in time of war. Licensed, November 11, 1689.

London, printed for R. Chiswell, at the Rose and Crown in St. Paul's

Church-yard, 1690. Quarto, containing thirty-four pages

. 480

The Case of Clandestine Marriages stated, wherein are shewn the

causes from whence this corruption arisetb, and the true methods where-

by it may be remedied. In a letter to a person of honour. London,

printed in 1691. Quarto, containing twelve pages

A proposal for an Equal Land-Tax; bumbly submitted to consideration.

London, printed in the year 1691. Quarto, containing fourteen

pages

A true and faithful Relation of the Proceedings of the Forces of their

Majesties, King William and Queen Mary, in their Expedition against

the French, in the Carribbee Islands, in the West Indies. London,

printed in 1691, Quarto, containing fourteen pages

. 516

A late Voyage to Holland, with brief Relations of the Transactions at

the Hague ; also remarks on the manners and customs, nature, and co-

mical humours of the people ; their religion, government, babitations,

way of living, and manner of treating strangers, especially the

English. Written by an English grotleman, attending the court

of the King of Great Britain. Printed in 1691. Duodecimo, con-

taining forty pages

531

The Parable of the Bear-Baiting. London, printed for J. Johnson, 1691.

Quarto, containing eight pages:

. 547

A Description of the most glorious and most magnificent Arches erected

at the Hague, for the Reception of William the Third, King of Great

Britain. London : printed for F. S. and are to be sold by Richard

Baldwin, at the Oxford-Arms in Warwick-lane, 1691. Folio, con-

taining eight pages.

55A

THE

HARLEIAN MISCELLANY.

AN

ACCOUNT OF THE REASONS

WHICH INDUCED

CHARLES THE SECOND, KING OF ENGLAND, To declare War against the States-General of the

UNITED PROVINCES, IN 1672 ;

And, of the private League which he entered into at the same time

with the French King, to carry it on, and to establish Popery in England, Scotland, and Ireland, as they are set down in the History of the Dutch War. Printed in French at Paris, with the privilege of the French King, in 1682. Which book he caused to be immediately suppressed, at the instance of the English Ambassador.

Licensed, March the 5th, 1689, by James Fraser. London, printed in 1689 Folio, containing fifteen pages.

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WHEN King Charles the Second declared war against the States of the United Provinces, in 1672, and assisted the King of France by sea, in the prosecution of a war, which brought that great commonwealth, and, with it, the Protestant interest of this part of Europe, so very near to a final period; it was industriously and carefully given out, that religion was not in the least concerned in the quarrel. The honour of the King of England, and of his peo. ple, so insolently trampled upon by the States-General; the hinder. ing of our East India trade, with the affronts which were put upon our merchants at Surinam; their disputing the sovereignty of the sea, and refusing to take down their flag to our ships, unless we would promise to engage actually in a war against France, were the causes which were publickly pretended; and answerable artifices were made use of to engage the people to a concurrence, which were carried on with so good success, that the parliament consented to

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